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Format : CD-R + DVD-R
Edition : 100 copies
Release date : 9 February 2010
Cat# : LH38

Status : SOLD OUT

CD-R track list:

1 Neurological Possession I (7:53) [mp3]
2 Neurological Possession II (8:45) [mp3]
3 Neurological Possession IIII (5:38) [mp3]
4 Internal Bleeding (19:05) [mp3]

DVD-R track list:

1 Parasomnia (3:00)
2 Interval I (1:31)
3 The Dream (11:47)
4 Interval II (2:51)
5 Paranoia (2:18)
6 Interval III (1:31)
7 Carousel (18:26)

After 3 years of silence Dedali and Disruptor are back with the third chapter of the infamous series La Fin Du Monde.
Their final Audio/Visual predictions explore the beauty of our inevitable destiny. There is no salvation.

"The End Of An Era."

It includes a 20 pages booklet with interviews, writings and photos. It also comes with a numbered insert and a razer blade.

Limited edition of 100 copies. Professionally printed DVD-R and CD-R.


Review from

Consisting of the pair of artists that curate the Menstrual Recordings label, who have been heavy on the MB reissues, it is not at all surprising that Dedali and Disruptor’s grey, depressive electronics owe a notable debt to Bianchi’s legacy. However, their music stands entirely on its own, both in its emphasis on audio visual presentation and their approach to sound design. The lineage of this lavish CD/DVD set is clear, but the two manage to carve out their own niche as well.

The music contained on the CD portion of this package is a different mix than what scores the accompanying short films, so while the two share some similar moments, each disc is it is own distinct entity. The stand alone audio disc, Neurological Possession, is a great example of a modernized take on that bleak electronic sound pioneered by the likes of Bianchi, and also Murder Corporation and Atrax Morgue, but having a more inviting, almost classically musical timbre to it. The first of the three-part title suite is all reverberated drifts and cavernous noises, with a few snippets of mantra like voices appearing throughout, emphasizing the theme of religious fervor that is the predominant theme of the work.

The second and third parts are quite different from one another, with the former consisting mostly of shifting and almost melodic passages of sound, with a DX7 synthetic bell tolling in the mist. As a whole, it is the most spacious and inviting performance here, if still somewhat sad and morose. The third part is much more of a grimy analog synth throb that channels Bianchi more directly, as it does some of Atrax Morgue’s less aggressive material. This especially makes sense, given it was constructed using the late Pierpaolo Zoppo’s (Mauthausen Orchestra) equipment.

The long closer "Internal Bleeding" takes up almost half of the disc, and uses that extended time to stretch out and float into many different directions. Made up partially of demos, sketches, and pieces of material that were recorded for a collaboration with Maurizio Bianchi, it encapsulates the sound of the album perfectly, balancing reverb heavy tones and percussive bits with some of its harsher moments.

The video accompaniment is notably more traditional in its approach, relying on lots of grainy black and white footage of nudity, graveyards, and religious iconography that are reminiscent of avant garde cinema filtered through a more cliché giallo toolkit. Other videos are expanded to images of social unrest, pornography, and medical footage, which is an obvious antecedent of works by SPK and Cabaret Voltaire some 30 years prior. It is nothing new or groundbreaking on its own, but it does fit the early 1980s industrial sensibility of the project very well, albeit not feeling quite as evolved as the music does.

Both a fitting tribute and a splendid, modernized update to the Italian industrial scene from the past, this audio visual collaboration is as much of a tribute as it is a new phase in a familiar sound. Admittedly, the audio portion is a bit more singular than the video is, but both have a distinct familiarity and nostalgia about them that makes even the occasional cliché endearing and enjoyable. Like a film that can recapture the essence of an era without always pushing it into new territories, it is engaging and tinged with just enough nostalgia to feel right.

Creaig Dunton

Review from

(...) The final new release by Menstrual Recordings (...) is by two Italian projects, Dedali and Disruptor. They have been working before, and apparently this is some sort of trilogy, of which this is the final release.
I believe Disruptor is the video artist behind this, and Dedali the musical director.
The DVD is one long track, but more or less the same length as the CDR. The video part is of the kind nuclear holocaust/porn/world war two/flicker movies/ and surely there is a highly political message in there, but let's stick to what Disruptor says himself in the booklet: "As in every art field all has been said and done. There is a lacking of originality" - even when its about music, it applies to his video as well.
The music I must say wasn't perhaps original per se, but at least it was something I quite enjoyed.
The bleak industrial sound-scapes reminded me of the older Maurizio Bianchi, say during 'The Plain Truth'. Hollow, remotely sounding, with not too much emphasis on the actual composition, but more playing around with sound and effects, like a blindfold mix or something like that. Echo and reverb units are never too far away, and are used quite effectively.
I am not a video artist but I could envisage totally different images to go with this, but perhaps I am more an abstract guy?
The music was alright, but perhaps very 80s and very underground; the video was also very 80s and very underground, but whereas I liked the music, I had a hard time (not 'one') with the provided images to that very music.


Review by Dedali

Disruptor : Carousel
Disruptor distances himself, steps aside and annihilates himself.
Disruptor plays with the absolute beauty for his good night carousel.
Carousel projects on our screens a journalistic reportage that doesn't shock or scare us but offers instead pure entertainment for those who are already dead.
Boredom and the tragedy of everyday life drown the viewer into a stupor and a morphinic numbness.
Only the pseudo cultured viewer could question its inevitable end.
Among the surgical cuts there is no message but a mere exercise in faith that rejects the inevitable oblivion.
We would like to thank Disruptor for never understanding.

From Rockerilla issue 400 Dicember 2013

Dedali / Disruptor - La Fin Du Monde XXX

Prima di giungere a forma compiuta, la La Fin Du Monde XXX rimase nel limbo per lungo tempo. Questo perché Dedali e Disruptor dovevano capire appieno il senso dello loro missione artistica. Credo l'abbiano trovato nell'emozione che cresce e si autofeconda in corso d'opera incalzando le ragioni della sfida.
I suoni e i fotogrammi riversati nel CD/DVD in oggetto sono la rappresentazione plastica del proprio interno sentire, dove ad emergere sugli altri é il morso della tragedia. Lo si avverte nella spoglia solitudine dei luoghi catturati dall'obbiettivo di Disruptor e nei filmati che ritraggono spezzoni di guerra, pornografia, chirurgia... Frammenti di una civiltà spaventata e prosciugata nell'anima, con i commenti sonori di Dedali che ne accentuano, drone-dopo-drone, spleen e tensione drammatica. Oltre ai 3 atti di Neurological Possession, sinfonia dark ambient di forte sospensione, il CD consegna la lunga e spettrale Internal Bleeding (con il contributo di Maurizio Bianchi al piano), sorta di requiem alla fine di un'era che ha i contorni di una messa arcaica avvolta di presagio.

Aldo Chimenti